BUILD A BABY NAME : BUILD A

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Build A Baby Name


build a baby name
    baby name
  • The most popular given names vary nationally, regionally, and culturally. Lists of widely used given names can consist of those most often bestowed upon infants born within the last year, thus reflecting the current naming trends, or else be composed of the personal names occurring most within
    build
  • Construct (something, typically something large) by putting parts or material together over a period of time
  • Incorporate (something) and make it a permanent part of a structure, system, or situation
  • physique: constitution of the human body
  • construct: make by combining materials and parts; "this little pig made his house out of straw"; "Some eccentric constructed an electric brassiere warmer"
  • Commission, finance, and oversee the building of (something)
  • build up: form or accumulate steadily; "Resistance to the manager's plan built up quickly"; "Pressure is building up at the Indian-Pakistani border"
build a baby name - How to
How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb
How to Dismantle an Atomic Bomb
U2 How To Dismantle An Atomic Bomb (2004 Mexican edition 11-track CD album recorded in the bands studio at Hanover Quay Dublin and in the South of France and produced with long-time collaborator Steve Lillywhite - including the single Vertigo - factory sealed)

The album that carries U2 into its 25th year--and likely the mixed blessings of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame--is one of its most frank and focused since the days of October and War. But its gestation was anything but simple, in part salvaged from '03 sessions the band deemed subpar. Enter Steve Lillywhite, the band's original producer and sometime collaborator in the decades since, who helped retool the track "Native Son" (originally an antigun screed) into the aggressive iPod anthem "Vertigo" and leaves his distinctive stamp on the muscular "All Because of You." Perhaps weary of ceaseless, fashion-driven reinvention in the wake of monumental success, U2 seem only too happy here to re-embrace their original sonic trademarks in service of more daring, pop-melodic hooks than they've collected in one place in decades. The Eno/Lanois produced "Love and Peace or Else" may shimmer with the duo's electro-production conceits, but it's Edge's lugubrious, postmodern John Lee Hooker guitar swagger that drives it. Elsewhere, Bono's trademark dramaturgy is spotlighted on "City of Blinding Lights," the unabashed romance of "A Man and a Woman," and the confessional "Sometimes You Can't Make It on Your Own." It may come wrapped in a conundrum--is it nostalgic retrenchment or a sum of the band's endless musical catharsis?--It's also the album where, Fly and MacPhisto be damned, U2 boldly claims its arena titan mantle with apologies to no one. --Jerry McCulley
Recommended U2 Discography
War
The Joshua Tree
Achtung Baby

All That You Can't Leave Behind
The Best of 1990-2000
The Best of 1980-1990

84% (13)
Newly born baby, named Michelle, after Michelle Obama, Sindo District Hospital, Nyanza, Kenya
Newly born baby, named Michelle, after Michelle Obama, Sindo District Hospital, Nyanza, Kenya
A newly born baby girl, named Michelle, after Michelle Obama, the wife of US President-elect Barrack Obama. Hospital staff in Kenya have reported a rise in the number of new-born girls being named Michelle, in the wake of the 2008 US presidential elections. Barrack Obama's Kenyan father was from Nyanza province DFID is working to improve maternal healthcare provision across the developing world. This is one of the eight Millennium Development Goals. We are supporting the Kenyan Ministry of Health in Nyanza to provide integrated, effective health services, particularly for poor women and infants. 90 per cent of the donors in the region give to HIV. DFID is the only donor working on maternal health in the area. General maintenance of the hospital is very poor but there is a new and very well equipped HIV centre (paid for by US donors) which cannot be used for treating any other conditions. The lab is air conditioned, there are refrigerators, flushing toilets, wi-fi access. While we visited, a DFID-funded ambulance was taking a child to another hospital for a blood transfusion – as no negative blood was available. Another new wing stands empty – built by a local MP who has since lost his seat. There are plans to renovate the maternity wing at Sindo but this cannot be started until the new building is finished and patients are transferred there from the existing building. Doctors at the hospital are looking at the possibility of securing some Italian funding to complete this work. At the time of the visit the hospital had no anaesthetist which was restricting their capacity to deliver caesareans and perform other operations. This had already caused problems and possibly patient deaths.
Artists at the Baby Taj
Artists at the Baby Taj
Workers at the Baby Taj producing inlay pieces for one of the outbuildings. "Itmad-ud-Daula's Tomb (Hindi: ?????-??-???? ?? ??????, Urdu: ?????? ?????? ?? ?????, I'timad-ud-Daulah ka Maqbara) is a Mughal mausoleum in the city of Agra in the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh. Often described as 'jewel box', sometimes called the 'Baby Taj', the tomb of I'timad-ud-Daulah is often regarded as a draft of the Taj Mahal. Along with the main building, the structure consists of numerous outbuildings and gardens. The tomb, built between 1622 and 1628 represents a transition between the first phase of monumental Mughal architecture - primarily built from red sandstone with marble decorations, as in Humayun's Tomb in Delhi and Akbar's tomb in Sikandra - to its second phase, based on white marble and pietra dura inlay, most elegantly realized in the Taj Mahal. The mausoleum was commissioned by Nur Jahan, the wife of Jahangir, for her father Mirza Ghiyas Beg, who had been given the title of I'timad-ud-Daulah (pillar of the state). Mirza Ghiyas Beg was also the grandfather of Mumtaz Mahal (originally named Arjumand Bano, daughter of Asaf Khan), the wife of the emperor Shah Jahan, responsible for the building of the Taj Mahal." Wikipedia

build a baby name
build a baby name
Three Stooges Collection, the - 1937-1939
Get ready for more outrageous antics as The Three Stooges return in this second collection of chronological masterpieces. These 24 shorts, filmed from 1937-1939, are digitally remastered for the highest quality - every sight, gag and knuckle-cracking sound can be seen and heard with the utmost clarity for maximum effect. This period is considered to be when Larry, Moe, and Curly hit their stride and perfected their craft, when all the elements came together perfectly: the writing, directing, pacing, and performances. It's no wonder The Stooges made some of their best films during this period, proving laughter really is the best medicine in such classics as Dizzy Doctors, Saved By The Belle, and Calling All Curs. And audiences agreed - at least most of them did. By now The Stooges were wildly popular and their personal appearances were mobbed, but there were some who thought they were too violent and who over analyzed their eye-poking, pie-throwing behavior.

By 1937, where Volume Two of this long overdue chronological collection picks up, Moe, Larry, and Curly had been performing together for over a decade, and appeared in several feature films and 19 short subjects for Columbia. They were just getting warmed up; there is nary a clunker among the 24 shorts on this two-disc set. Several rank in the Stooges pantheon, including "Grips, Grunts and Groans" (with Bustoff the wrestler), "Violent is the Word for Curly" (with "Swinging the Alphabet"), and "Healthy, Wealthy and Dumb" (the Stooges live the hotel high life after Curly wins a radio contest). These comedies must have been a great escape for Depression-era moviegoers, particularly the ones in which the rich are reduced to food-throwing goofs ("Three Sappy People"). For the Stooges, it’s not prosperity that’s around the corner, but more often, con men on the lookout for "suckers" to swindle ("A Ducking They Will Go," "Playing the Ponies"). Reflecting America’s can-do spirit, the Stooges are nothing if not resilient. These shorts may find them down, but they are never out. The boys are ungainfully employed as Calvary spies ("Goofs and Saddles"), janitors ("Three Missing Links"), dog washers ("Mutts to You"), firemen ("Flat Foot Stooges"), traveling salesmen ("Saved by the Belle"), and vets ("Calling all Curs"). Some of the best shorts turn on mistaken identity: They are confused for college professors in "Violent is the Word for Curly," high society escorts in "Termites of 1938," and famous decorators in "Tassels in the Air." For all the hair-tearing, eye-poking, and shovel-clobbering, the Stooges surprise with the odd musical grace note, such as their rendition of the silly "The Lollipop Song" in "Wee Wee Monsieur," and their music box-accompanied pas-de-trio with pilgrim lasses Faith, Hope, and Charity in "Back to the Woods." One also does not ordinarily look to the Stooges for pathos, or, for that matter, heartwarming happy endings, but "Cash and Carry" delivers both as the boys set out to raise $500 for a crippled boy's operation. "Flat Foot Stooges" is something of a milestone. It marks the debut of "Three Blind Mice" as the Stooges new theme song, which would replace the twittering "Listen to the Mockingbird." The shorts are presented complete and uncut, which means the PC police are standing by to issue citations for such egregious stereotypes as the grunting, shrieking "savages" in the colonial comedy, "Back to the Woods," and the Stooges’ turn as Yiddish-speaking Chinese launderers in "Mutts to You." --Donald Liebenson

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